The Infinite One.
Also spelled Ain Soph. This literally means without end, or eternal. God as Ein-Sof is completely inconceivable, impersonal, and without attributes. It's usage is strikingly similar to the Hindu term, Brahman.
Means 'unending' -- in Jewish mysticism represents the essense of the infinite G-d.
Name given to the Divine infinite in Kabbalistic thought. Early kabbalists conceived of the Ein Sof as the absolute perfection in which there is no distinction or plurality. While "God" may be thought of in relational or conceptual terms, the Ein Sof transcends these categories. Importantly, the infinite really is infinite -- it does not end at the front of your brain, or anywhere else. Therefore, it is all there is.
Without Limit In Jewish Kabbalism, a designation for the divine -- "the unlimited one." elect.
Without limit; term denoting G-d - the Infinite, unknowable and undefineable; See also Or Ein Sof.
Ein Sof or Ayn Sof (Hebrew ××™×Ÿ ×¡×•×£, literally "without end", denoting "boundlessness" and/or "nothingness"), is a Kabbalistic term that usually refers to an abstract state of existence preceding God's Creation of the limited universe. This Ein Sof, typically referred to figuratively as the "light of Ein Sof" ("Or Ein Sof"), is the most fundamental emanation manifested by God. The Ein Sof is the material basis of Creation that, when focused, restricted, and filtered through the sefirot, results in the created, dynamic universe.